Winter Road Network
Thirty-four of Nishnawbe Aski Nation's 49 member First Nations are remote, accessible only by air or seasonal roads. The winter road network. The winter road network consists of five district corridors, stretching over approximately 2,800 kilometres across NAN territory, with each corridor connecting a series of First Nations.
In total there are 29 First Nations connected:
Corridor 1 – Pikangikum, Poplar Hill, North Spirit Lake, Deer Lake & Sandy Lake
Corridor 2 – North Caribou, Keewaywin, Koocheching, Muskrat, Sachigo, Bearskin & Cat Lake
Corridor 3 – Wunnumin, Wawakapewin, Kingfisher, Kasabonika, Wapekeka & Kitchenuhmaykoosib Inninuwug
Corridor 4 – Neskantaga, Webequie, Nibinamik, Eabametoong & Marten Falls
Corridor 5 – Attawapiskat, Fort Albany, Kashechewan & Moose Cree
Corridor 6 – Fort Severn & Weenusk
Updated March 17, 2017 (Unofficial)
Open to Full Load Commercial Traffic:
18 First Nations – Nibinamik, North Spirit Lake, Pikangikum, Wawakapewin, Weenusk, Kingfisher Lake, Neskantaga, North Caribou Lake, Sandy Lake, Webequie, Attawapiskat Fort Albany, Kashechewan, Shoal Lake #40, Animakee Wa Zhing #37, Northwest Angle #33, Fort Severn and Moose Cree First Nations
Open to Commercial Traffic less than Full Loads:
10 First Nations – Keewaywin, Muskrat Dam, Poplar Hill, Wunnumin, Bearskin Lake, Deer Lake, Kasabonika Lake, Sachigo Lake, Kitchenuhmaykoosib Inninuwug, and Wapekeka
Personal Vehicle Traffic:
4 First Nations - Cat Lake, Tamagami, Eabametoong, and Marten Falls.